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congress whacks the power under the commerce power or necessary and proper power to impose a mandate to purchase insurance. of course it says the statute was valid under the taxing power but only did that by read characterizing the statute as not a mandate to purchase insurance but as a tax on the status of not having insurance so construed they upheld it as a valid exercise of taxing power. it is worth recognizing that that is a different statute from the statute congress passed and it has different practical effects. most law-abiding citizens if told there is a constitutionally valid mandate to purchase insurance will purchase insurance. i think most people if told that they have to pay a tax if they don't purchase insurance will want to know how much is the tax and how much does the insurance cost and they will make a rational decision whether to purchase health insurance and some people will purchase insurance and some people will choose to pay the tax. the practical consequence i believe is that the number of individuals who will remain uninsured will be higher under a regime th
of this system to get health insurance to people. certainly part of interstate commerce. i think everyone had a very strong view that we were on very solid grounds, there was no question that the constitution was in our favorite, and that o ultimate the law would be indicated. i think the competence level, early when we are fighting in district court and appellate courts was enormously high. >> paul, it's like one of the stories you get to hear it from the other side. you were consulting with people during the act, i suppose, who were saying i wonder if there's any constitutional hook here. how did those discussions pick up momentum, when did you think we could win this thing? >> so let me start with two disclaimers. one is that i don't really know anything about health care policies. unlike the other people on the panel. and i think there's a misconception that if an appellate lawyer argues a case, he knows what he's talking about -- [laughter] or knows the junders lying policy -- underlining policy, i'm here to tell you that's not true. one of the reasons i love appellate law, it's a perfec
affect the interstate commerce coming and for period of time, they even argued that this would cover all such land that could be the habitat for migratory birds. something that is commonly referred to as the goose test. what is interesting about the regulations that the epa enforced is that we know they cannot be enforced as written. the regulation as it is promulgated purport to reach what could affect the interstate commerce. we know in the united states versus lopez in 1995 the court decision since the commerce clause doesn't reach the mere potential on the commerce. there must be a substantial effect on the interstate commerce. the existing regulations don't require the substantial effect in fact they don't even require the actual effect. by their terms they only require a potential effect. they reach far beyond the scope of the federal commerce clause authority. the supreme court has twice been asked to consider the application of the regulations to the private land owners once in the case called swank. they did it merely to keep it in the constitutional bounds and in each case they
, transnational crime and terrorism, enhancing commerce between nations and dealing with climate change. it requires courage and leadership to take the first step to a mutual understanding. i've been particularly impressed recently with juan manuel santos, the president of colombia, as he reaches out to two of his neighbors to restore diplomatic relations. .. against the people of cuba and that we display no interest in furthering or improving diplomatic relations. all us should continue to press the cuban government but the embargo undermines any credibility that my country has in calling for improvements in cuba. and i fear our democracy-aid program is aimed at regime change and does not promote democracy. unfortunately, the program is used by some in cuba to justify cuban-american gross who i know might believe to be innocent and keep him in prison. a more sincere diagnose should be held with -- the main reason that united states keeps cuba on the list is that because the et a have officers in cuba, but when i was last in havana, the columbian and the spanish told me that having them
.t.c. awed to be extended. -- ought to be extended: the u.s. chamber of commerce, national governors association, the governors wind energy coalition, american farm burea federation and many major national newspapers have all weighed in saying this is important to our country's future. members on both sides of the aisle, have i mentioned, have said the p.t.c. should be extended because they know and they've seen the positive effects of the p.t.c. on their communities and across the country. they also know that wind energy and renewable energy more generally is the future. it's the wave of the future. there's no question. all you have to do is look at the rest of the world. look at china, look at spain, look at denmark, look at developing countries. they're all investing in clean energy. it is not something they're doing to feel good. in sum extending the p.t.c. is a no-brainer. it's common sense. we need to do the job we were sent here to do. we ought to be extending the p.t.c. as soon as possible. it equals jobs. we ought to pass it as soon as possible. madam president, i'm going to
's 20 years ago. 20 years ago. last year, just last year the u.s. chamber of commerce, 20 years later, came out with another study. this is the u.s. chamber of commerce. this is not the social scientists. these are hardheaded business people. what did they say in the u.s. chamber of commerce report? we've got to put more money spew preschoo -- moremoney into pres. well, we at the federal level have been doing that through a program called head start, and we've had head start, i think if i'm not mistaken, since about 1968. high-quality early childhood education has been proven to save taxpayer dollars in the long run by reducing the costs for welfare, special education, and, might i add, criminal justice. read that -- jail time. one of the highest correlative -- in fact, if i'm not mistaken, the highest correlative factor for people who are incarcerated in our prisons is the lack of a high school education. urn the romney-ryan budget, up to 200,000 low-income children and their families could lose access to head start, again, in fiscal year 2014. i'm not talking about over the next ten
energy and commerce and come from the energy and commerce committee. he will talk about some of the matter is in front of that committee. >>> we want to welcome congressman joe barton, r-texas, member of the house energy and commerce committee. thanks for being with us. let me ask about some of the things congress will not accomplish. one is the farm bill. why such an inability to get a major piece of legislation through a republican controlled house? >> guest: it's republican house that a democratic senate. you've got to keep that in mind. i think the primary reason is that some of the more conservative republicans coming and certainly i consider myself to be a conservative republican want to take a look at the cost and not just a farm program that all of the programs, and so you have a disagreement if that is the right term about the spending levels. having said that, i think the majority of the house republicans would vote for the farm bill if it is put up on the floor and some amendments are made some of these issues could be worked out the regular order on the floor vote
to the commerce clause, the individual mandate and began litigation and filed from the government. and to the supreme court, after the decision in june this year i filed a motion to lift the stage to the eastern district of federal courts asking judge white to consider an amendment to the complaint and the original challenge about constitutionality of the law this is about implementation of the law. this addresses the concerns about the irs will adopt on the eighteenth specifically and the affordable care act's implementation since the employer mandate accessibility penalty under the law and our lawsuit is about that rule and the inconsistency with the statute and seeking to hold the federal government accountable since it relates to implementing that portion of the law. >> what about that part of the law? is it unconstitutional or illegal? what are you arguing? >> specifics include under the aca if a state does not adopt the health care exchange then the tax credits issued to the state consequently the employer mandate penalty does not accrue either. the irs on may 18th this year
and the internet became a platform for e commerce and services and 1985. after that we had a lot easier search for a permission and enabling more and more information communication technology innovation. in the coming years our governments embraced that i see tea dividend for the hope of the economic growth and productivity that it enabled and for the innovation agenda that it enabled. and we started to put more and more of our business services on to the backbone of the internet. today we have e-banking and e-commerce already in the internet. we are moving toward a future of having our energy distribution of a smart protected to the internet. we are moving to a generation of next generation aviation and air traffic control that is controlled by the internet and over the internet. and so we have moved so much of our essential services on to the internet than one has to ask, is that what it was designed for? is it's a cure for what we need a fork in the future? this brings about three tensions. i am going to try to stick to three. three tensions that we are seeing in the policy world and then t
, if you're not aware of what their authorities are, they're responsible for protecting us and our e-commerce and all things that go along with e-commerce and so if your company, if linkedin, yahoo!, pick the breach, had a data policy that they were this protecting these things and most of these fall under the laws of the states currently of the data breach acts of 47 of the u.s. states and territories, then they have to protect it. and so the ftc recently prosecuted windham hotels for the breach that they had for losing your credit cards and your identitis. google just settled a lawsuit with the ftc, and many others. so ftc is coming and starting to use their authorities to protect e-commerce and us and our privacy, our data and, that, so that lever exists. if they, i think you're going to start to see industry change the way that they're going about handling our data in the future. >> do you think there's a place for private right of action, i mean, or ftc enough? >> there are class-action suits. the most recent breach, i think e harm any, there is a -- eharmony, there is class-action suit
they want to be irresponsible partner in the world of trade and commerce. they're going to have to understand, they can't take away jobs in an unfair basis. >> money investing in companies that uprooted from here and went to china. pioneers. now, you cannot stand up to china. all you have done is said to us in the march jobs. >> the campaign's new to the november elections. the first debate on domestic issues will take place wednesday , october 3rd. audience members will get their chance to ask questions at a town hl debate on tuesday, the 16th. the final debate on foreign policy will take place the 22nd. also, what's the single vice-presidential candidate thursday, the 11th. follow coverage on c-span, c-span radio, an online at c-span.org. >> the medicare advantage program offers seniors health insurance that is administered by private companies. the affordable care act reduces payments to private insurers. congressman this morning the chaired the subcommittee meeting. one hour and 15 minutes. >> expected to come in the interest of time, and to insure we hear the witness testim
, we opened up and created the dot com domain, and in it became a platform for e-commerce and essential services. in 1985 and at that we have the world wide web. now you can search for information and enabling more and more information communication technology innovation. in the coming years our government has embraced that for the hope of the economic growth, activity that it has enabled. and we started to put more and more of our special services on to the backbone of the internet. today, we have the bank and e-commerce all on the internet. we're moving toward a future of having our energy distribution, smart grid that is connected to the internet. we are moving to a generation of next-generation aviation and air traffic control that is controlled by the internet and over the internet. so we have moved so much are essential services onto the internet, and one has to ask is that what it was designed for, and is it secure or what we need for in the future? this brings about three tensions. i'm going to try to stick to three. three tensions that are in the technology world. the first is
of american strength, our economy and our commerce, our military might and our democracy. and took the lives of citizens for more than 90 countries. it was the worst terrorist attack on america in our history. today, people gather across the united states, around the world to remember the tragic events of 9/11. some take part in ceremonies like this, other spend others spend time with quiet reflection, prayer and all of us take a moment to remember again where we were at that fateful moment. here together as one family, we pause to honor and to pray and to remember 184 lives lost at the pentagon, more than 2700 killed in lower manhattan and the 40 who perished in that field in pennsylvania on flight 93. these victims families remember those who were lost as mothers and fathers, brothers and sisters, sons and daughters. the family members here today know that the entire nation, the entire nation, joins you in mourning the loss of your loved ones. we are honored by your presence and just as your loved ones are heroes forever, so are all of you. today we also recognize and remember other heroes
our bill, the agriculture appropriations bill, the commerce, justice, and science bill, the department of defense bill, energy and water, homeland security, legislative branch, military construction and veterans' affairs and the state department and foreign operations bills were all reported from the appropriations committee on a bipartisan basis. in putting together all of these bills, the appropriations committee functioned the way committees are supposed to. we worked together to develop thoughtful and fiscalfully -- fiscally responsible bills that could be brought to the senate for full consideration, debate, amendment and most likely, passage. but instead, mr. president, not a single one of those bills, not even those bills for which the counterpart has been passed by the full house, was brought to the senate floor. i'm very disappointed that the house and senate leaders have announced that rather than consider and complete these appropriations bills, they would instead kick the can down the road by passing a six-month stopgap funding bill. and the house has done just that, and wi
tim and the u.s. chamber of commerce, and the nfib -- >> time. >> endorsed me. >> that's time, governor. >> governor kaine, turning to libya, there's reports suggesting the u.s. consulate in benghazi nay not have had security despite the warnings of the heightened risks. do you think the obama situation could have handled better before or after the attack? >> i don't know the details. we have to study it. i'm sure the answer to the question is yes. when something goes wrong, there's always something you could have done better. whiffs governor, but -- when i was governor, by darkest actually was april 2007, a shooting in virginia tech, the worst crime in the history of the state. i landed in japan on a trade mission, and i got back on, flew back, and i dealt with grieving family members in the community, and what i said from day one is we're going to put in place a panel of people with a broad expertise with no connection to virginia tech, and we'll have them turn it upside down to determine everything that could have been done different to minimize the chance that anything lik
testify before the commerce committee to give us the benefit of their immense experience, neil armstrong and gene cernan were able to do it. their testimony in may of 2010 helped us craft the nasa reauthorization act of 2010 in which we managed to pass a balanced plan that prioritized nasa's development of future exploration beyond low-earth orbit while putting significant resources into commercial development of crew vehicles to the space station. we passed it unanimously in the united states senate, very bipartisan, and we passed it on neil armstrong's birth tai. -- birthday, august 5, 2010. when the space shuttle was retired, some thought the space program was ended. you know, i took a group of cub scouts actually to johnson space center in houston just a few months ago. they have a great program for our scouts -- well, for any group that actually wants to go and spend the night at the visitors center and they get to tour nasa and hear about the great feats of our country in space. and one of the little boyce said to our nasa administrator -- and one of the little boys said to our nas
downstream and the rivers were the essence of commerce. they were the avenues of transport. and, you know, jefferson himself sometimes wondered whether louisiana's fate was with the united states. so burr was simply, i don't know, if he was articulating or was simply letting people articulate what they thought their future might be because if you lived in new orleans in 1805, it took forever to get to washington, or new york, and you could well ask yourselves, how can those people in the east govern us? that was part of what he was up to. would he have waged war against the united states? i doubt it certainly. he only had 50 guys. and so, he didn't have a army he could wage a war with. he did hope that a war would break out between spain and the united states. so did andrew jackson. so did james wilkinson, by the way who really was the trader in this story. wilkinson for decades was on the payroll of the spanish government unbeknownst to his superiors in the u.s. army and the u.s. government. anyway, so burr's logic strikes us, perhaps, assuming that he did what he was alleged to have don
people. when you go to kabul today, you see a city with electricity, with commerce, with cars, with movement, with women in school, and the average afghan doesn't want to go back to the taliban way of doing business where there is no music, there no interaction with each other, only on terms that they set for you. and so what you see on your television at night is a political struggle for the heart and soul of the middle east. this has been going on for a long time, and finally the lid blew. egypt was an authoritarian, corrupt dictatorship. tunisia, libya was ruled by qadhafi, syria by assad. and what you see is people who have seen another way of living are saying enough already. i'm not going to be part of that anymore. i'm going to try to change my life and my children's life. within that population, you also have people who are dead set on making sure that that nation and the islamic world goes backward, not forward, and we have to take sides. and if we don't take sides and we sit on the sidelines, we'll pay a price. i think it is better to help people fight the taliban th
the commerce clause was not very relevant. they still worried about that and that's why the program was designed that way. one of the reasons it's so difficult to get states to cooperate with the federal government. as has been outfitted to come up there with the gao in fiscal year 2009, nine different agencies spent $18 billion to administer 47 different training programs. the report points out almost all federal employment training programs have included those with broader missions such as multipurpose autocrats overlapped with at least one program that provided similar services to similar populations. so there simply a lot of services being provided and oftentimes not provided in a very coherent fashion, at least from my standpoint. i should make clear there's a lot of people in this room that have worked actively at the department of labor. i am not one of them, so i defer to them. they have a lot more information about the structure of these programs. betsy made some very important points. but from the standpoint of looking outcome it does not seem as if we have a very coherent
consumer protections to fight back against cruel health insurance practices. i chair the commerce committee and that's about all we dealt with for the past two years, health insurance companies and their practices. and it's pretty depressing. for example, the new provision ending discrimination by health insurance companies against people with preexisting conditions. that's law. well, under ryan-romney, that would end. and i reiterate that people -- women who are pregnant, millions of americans who have diabetes, people with asthma, people with acne have frequently been just turned down by health insurance companies when they ruled the roost. now they don't rule the roost under the new health care bill and a lot of money is being rebated to american people who were overcharged. the reform that we passed allows parents to keep their children on their insurance plan until the kids are 26 years old. mr. president, that's one of the most popular things in the country. that would disappear under the ryan-romney budget plan. and understand that there's a lot of lack of understanding of the health
of people and commerce while respecting privacy and civil rights and civil liberties. with this in mind dhs is delivered deliberate in its effort to provide travelers an opportunity to be heard. the dhs traveler or entry program or dhs trip as a single point of contact for individuals regardless of citizenship who have increased or who seek resolution of difficult travel. today in response to 9/11 and evolving threats we have significantly adapted and enhance our ability to detect travel threats at the earliest opportunity. dhs does not work alone in this mission. tara screening tara screening is multiagency and collaborative effort. more work hearings to become the chairman miller ranking member cuellar i can assure you that the men and women of the department of homeland security never forget. our goal is to keep the country safe. for us it is not a job, it's a mission. thank you for this opportunity will update the committee on the progress the department has made in recent years and thank you for holding this hearing. i've submitted written testimony and respectfully requested be made p
, commerce manufacturing and trade subcommittee. this is the "the communicators" on c-span. >> watch and engage with c-span's road to the white house coverage as the presidential candidates meet in nine days for the first of three debates. and that coverage continues next as president obama speaks to supporters at a campaign rally in milwaukee. after that we'll be live from the council of foreign relations to hear from outgoing mexican president felipe calderon on his country's relations with the united states. >> president obama held a campaign rally in milwaukee over the weekend, one month before early voting begins in this battleground state of wisconsin. [cheers and applause] >> this was the president's first visit to the state since february. a recent quinnipiac university/new york times/cbs poll of likely voters in wisconsin found president obama leading mitt romney 51-45%. this is about half an hour. [cheers and applause] ♪ ♪ ♪ [cheers and applause] >> hello, wisconsin! [cheers and applause] oh! hi! you guys sound like you're fired up already! [cheers and applause] it is
statements made to commerce and senator grassley. as we turn the page, it is the committee's hope, that we will in the coming days, see the level of cooperation we have that we have not seen before. i was encouraged that the 300 or so pages -- notwithstanding that hope in the days to come, most of those 100,000 pages that were made available to you, mr. horwitz, would be made available to the committee or, in the alternative and perhaps better, and ability and willingness by the attorney general to allow a side-by-side evaluation by our committee so that we could save the redundant time. but you and your staff have used a great deal of. in cleaning the facts and figures of these documents that we haven't seen. it would be hopeful that that kind of willingness to have our investigative approach see what you see, would, in fact, allow us to come to a quicker close and perhaps eliminate the need for protracted fights in the court. lastly, i look forward to the american people having an opportunity to read as much of the material as can be made unsealed as possible. i believe the american peop
on foreign policy. peace, commerce and honest friendship with all nations ending tangling alliances with none. i think america should stop acting a the world's policeman and take care of our orders and secure our country first. i do believe in a strong national defense but the optimism word is defense, not offense. we don't have the machine any to continue the wars. we're wasting over a trillion since 2001 on just on bombs. i think our money could be more wisely spent here at home. >> moderator: todd akin. akin: it is important to have a tore run policy to start with. you have to so have basic principles and guidelines and perspectives where you want to go as a president in terms of foreign policy. that needs to include iraq. it needs to include afghanistan. it needs to include a whole lot of other countries as well and the problem is we haven't had that. in fact what it seems like the weak and vacillating policies we have almost punished our friend and helped our enemies. right off the bat we decided to turn our backs on two of our allies, the czech republic and poland where we had plans to
privacy? what of your convenience? what of your commerce do you want to give up? as i push the arl down. i'm not a free agent here. i'm your servant. you have to give me some guidance. candidly how much do you want to take off as you go through the line in the airport? what we need as a nation going forward is to continuation of the very tough, sometimes overly bitter conversation we've had to get us here. do you want us to get more likely to do this? or are you willing to live with that? and if you've willing to live with that and frankly, if you ask me my personal view, i kind of am, if you're willing to live with that, we kind of metaphorically have to shake hands. okay? because if we say no, this is about as far as i want you to go to guaranty my security. you have done new and creative things and i'm broadly comfortable with most of them. probably some in the room are not but you get the point. i'm saying i can do more but you have to let me know. no. we're kind of cool. leave it where it is. patriot act is far enough. okay. then you have to have the understanding that when bad things
, or look at the economic report of the departments of commerce or finance in brazil and south america. it's astonishing the universe and the reach of it that we have available to us very easily these days, but it takes a more vigilant and aggressive role on the part of us who are the consumers of that news. >> host: arline e-mails in from pennsylvania. wanted to thank you for the piece you did during the olympics on the people of british, columbia, and assistance during 9/11. it was very moving and taught us all that we need to care for each other. >> guest: it was tender, newfoundland. i was in british columbia when i did. gander is a place for some people of a certain age will remember where used to stop on your way to europe for refilling. especially if you're flying from the west coast. it was billed as a long range bomber base for refilling during world war ii, and then was a trans-atlantic jets of come a kind of went into a different gear. it sits up there on the edge of the atlantic ocean. i've been in and out of there because i'm a fisherman and the like to fish in newfoundland. a
, for at the time constitutional reasons. at that point they didn't realize that the commerce clause of the constitution was not very relevant, they still worried about that, and that's why the program was designed that way, and that's one of the reasons it's so difficult to get states to often cooperate with the federal government. as has been alluded to, there was a gao study that found, um n fiscal year 2009 nine different federal agencies spent $18 billion to administer 47 different training programs. um, the report points out that almost all federal employment training programs including those with broader missions such as multipurpose block grants overlapped with at least one other program and that they provided similar services to similar populations. so there's just simply a lot of duplicative services being provided, and often times not provided in a very coherent fashion at least, um, from my standpoint as someone -- and i should make clear, there are a lot of people in this room that have worked actively in the department of labor. i'm not one of them, so i defer to them.
, and once the cities get to be a certain density and there's enough commerce, enough population, then in the early part of the 19th century, they get going, and they really take off in 1830s. >> so that's when it's fair to say for the first time that journalism is a business? >> oh, yes. it's clear by then, yeah. >> now, we, as much as people make fun of us for this, think of ourselves as a professional school, and so i have to ask -- >> more power to you. >> when did the notion of journalist as a professional, whatever that means, come on the scene? >> right, right. well, that is still contested terrain in the sense that -- >> you and i both remember going into journalism, guys in the news room who had not gone to college who were upset that the college kids were going into journalism. >> that's right. [laughter] yes, and you still hear that today once in awhile, you know, if you find the right kind of a perp, you can get a ballroom stool argument going over the necessity of journalism's instruction, but, you know, ncht, that apprentice model that you and i came across when we
of commerce testified against it. but congress decided to prioritize the rights of auto dealers to seek justice in our courts, and in november of 2002, congress passed this bill, passed, made it law. today, auto dealers cannot be bound by mandatory arbitration provisions in their contracts with their manufacturers. this change didn't result in a flood of litigation. it simply provided some equal footing for small auto dealersship to bargain with the large manufacturers. once congress determined that this particular industry was subject to abuse, it took action to protect the vulnerable party. congress again acted in 2007 to protect members of our armed services. congress heard from military leaders that predatory lenders -- let me say that again. predatory lending targeted at our nation's service members was impairing our country's military readiness. in response, republican senator jim talent from missouri along with his colleague, senator bill nelson of florida, a democrat, introduced an amendment to the 2006 national defense authorization bill. their provision prohibited predatory le
of relative quotient, that's more than we spend at the department of commerce, the department of education, energy, homeland security, interior justice, and state combined. and if interest rates were at their medium level they were in the 1990's or in the first decade of this year, we would be spending over $650 billion a year on interest alone. and if we do nothing, we'll be spending over $1 trillion on interest every year before you know it. and if you think about that, that's a trillion dollars we can't spend to educate our kids or to built infrastructure in this country so we can move our services and god to the market place. it's a trillion dollars we can't spend to perform research in this country so the next new thing is created here and making that double belie bad, that's a trillion dollars that will be spent principally in foreign countries where we're borrowing most of the money from to educate their kids to build their infrastructure and to do the high value-added research over there so the jobs of the future are there not here. i think that is crazy. and, look, this it not a p
out there. we need to have pendulum swings for the shut down commerce don't dredge, shut down the traffic and shut down the barge traffic. there's got to be a happy medium you've got to communicate with them and the last two years i don't live along the missouri river how lever everybody i've talked to that does is it to be tied that our federal government and the corps of engineers has lost their mind. i would get in there come a deal with them and have a governor that stands up to the federal government and lack of common sense and the continuing rise of bureaucracy and regulation. i will fight tooth and nail to see what is best for the 5.9 million missourians. >> this will be the last question. will come from jeff inigo first to governor nixon treat stomach the foundation formula for public schools is complex and remains under funded. should it be overhauled, and if so, how to the estimate we have worked hard to work with a legislature in the changes they've made in the past as well as the methods that refund in the k-12 education. we will continue to put dollars there. las
, the agriculture department, the commerce department, homeland security, interior department, the army corps of engineers to hiring veterans in jobs such as conservation and first responders. however to comply with the paygo rules, we manipulate the system again. we include revenue increases, equal the cost of the bill; we do that by requiring a continuous levy on payments to medicare payment providers and s and also by revoking passports in cases of seriously delinquent taxpayers. i hear that's going to be pulled. but nobody knows. nobody has seen it. that's why we have committees, so we don't have to play with things before we have a base bill that we know what we can do on. the bill already violates the budget control act's aloe act'sn for federal affairs funding. it is subject to a 302(f) point of order because it is outside the bound of their appropriations. the bill states a distinct preference for the veteran vetef iraq by stating that these jobs are for veterans who have served since september 11, 2001. as with the veterans caregiver bill in 2009, this is blatant discrimination again
Search Results 0 to 33 of about 34 (some duplicates have been removed)

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